Japan’s business lobby group, Keidanren, fought to dilute the new reforms.
In 2018, Keidanren, the federation representing many of Japan's largest companies, announced that by March 2021 the Shukatsu system would no longer run on a strict annual timetable, a move that aims to help Japanese firms compete against foreign recruiters.
Among the best-known are the Japan External Trade Organization (JETRO) and the Japan Business Federation (Nippon Keidanren), the latter formed in 2002 by the merger of the Japan Federation of Economic Organizations (Keidanren) and the Japan Federation of Employers’ Association (Nikkeiren).
AKIRA SHIMIZU of Keidanren, Japan’s main business lobby, has a theory about Brexit.
Last month Keidanren, Japan’s powerful business lobby, appointed its first female executive.
METI sets great store by a voluntary emissions-curbing scheme organised by the Keidanren, a big-business lobby.
Even Keidanren, a powerful business lobby that is a bastion of heavy industry, has started talking about decarbonisation.
Japan needs “a more harmonious relationship with China”, says Nakanishi Hiroaki, the head of Keidanren, Japan’s biggest business lobby.
He is vice-chairman of the Keizai Doyukai, Japan's association of company directors, and a councillor of the Keidanren, the big-business association.
Sadayuki Sakakibara, a former president of Toray, said he was “ashamed” and apologised on behalf of Keidanren, the powerful business lobby he now heads.
Keidanren, Japan’s business lobby, has recommended that its members move away from lifetime employment and towards merit-based promotion and compensation.
On February 2nd the Keidanren, a big-business club, declared the value of the yen, at under ¥90 to the dollar, to be manufacturers' most critical problem.
At Keidanren, Japan’s big business lobby, “no one denies” that corporations should create value beyond pure profit, says the group’s chairman, Nakanishi Hiroaki.
It would be “a nightmare” to have to choose between Japan’s biggest neighbour and its chief strategic ally, says Ichiro Hara of Keidanren, a Japanese business lobby.
The Keidanren, the Japan Business Federation, and prominent business leaders such as Takeshi Niinami, the head of Suntory, a drinks company, have long called for more immigration.
“The foundation of the Japanese economy will be shaken, even if zombie companies are helped,” Nakanishi Hiroaki, head of Japan’s powerful business federation, Keidanren, warned this month.
Mr Tanaka’s predecessor, Norio Sasaki, who also resigned from Toshiba’s board, was a vice-chairman of Keidanren, Japan’s main business lobby group, and a member of an economic panel advising Shinzo Abe, the prime minister.
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